Logic and Reasoning are the cognitive skills you use to reach rational conclusions, based on information you receive through your different senses (stimuli), and then process that information in order to make decisions. This is often done unconsciously.


Reasoning is actually the process of receiving stimuli and applying logic to arrive at correct conclusions. Cognitive reasoning usually requires longer response times than instinctive decisions that are based on emotional responses.


There is a close relationship between logic and reasoning and they are often used together in order to help you function properly.

Logic & Reasoning Subcategories

Logic and Reasoning include the following cognitive skills:

Concept Formation Concept formation is a crucial skill that helps you categorize problems or objects into groups in a dynamic environment, by identifying a common attribute. Concept formation games challenge your ability to create different concepts within a short period of time, and improve your ability to create order in a changing environment by categorizing objects into different groups. Train your concept formation now Triplets

More articles about Logic & Reasoning

Attention Attention enables us to focus on relevant information, while ignoring irrelevant information or events around us. Read more Executive Functions Executive Functions are higher-level cognitive abilities making it possible for us to prioritize, plan, solve problems and make better decisions. Read more Memory Our memory receives, processes, stores and retrieves information. Read more
       
Inductive Reasoning

Inductive reasoning is the skill you use to draw generalized conclusions from a collection of specific observations, conceptualize problems and implement solutions in a variety of daily life situations.


It is often believed that inductive reasoning cannot be trained, but this is not true. Certain training can in fact significantly enhance these skills. For example, training your analytical thinking improves your ability to reach general conclusions, draw predictions, and apply this reasoning to different circumstances.